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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 14, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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update is 7:26. have a great one. "cbs this morning" is coming up next. have a great day, everyone. captions by: caption colorado comments@captioncolorado.com ♪ ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday june 14th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." we know now the names of all 49 victims killed in the orlando terror attack. they range from an inspiring nurse to a singer to a couple planning to marry. >> disturbing new details emerge about the shooter. did the fbi miss warning signs in his path. >> a former marine working security shares his story saving dozens from the massacre possibly preventing bigger loss of life. we begin with today's eye-opener, your world in 90
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seconds. >> there are more than a list of names. they are people that were loved, families, friends, dreams. >> remembering victims and heroes. >> the shot kept going off. i'm screaming, open the door. open the door. >> too many people died. you saved a lot of folks. >> to be honest -- >> there were strong indications of radicalization by this killer and potential inspiration by foreign terrorist organization. >> nobody knows why he doesn't have more anger. he still doesn't even use the word of radical islamic terror. >> the president has been blunt about that, the president is not going to give into them. he's not going to give into legitimacy. >> hurts the vast majority of muslims who love freedom and hate terror. >> if we don't get tough and if we don't get smart, we're not going to have our country anymore. there will be nothing, absolutely nothing left.
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>> the historic hotel and casino imploded on the las vegas strip. >> again from downtown. >> one of the all-time great final performances as cleveland forces a game six. >> all that -- >> in los angeles lady gaga delivered an emotional speech. >> we represent millions of people around the world that believe in you. you are not alone. you are not alone. >> all that matters. >> keep in our heart victims and applaud acts of humanity because at the end of the day that's what will endure. >> our hearts are broken for you, orlando, and for the victims and families but we are with you. >> on "cbs this morning.." these people in orlando were apparently targeted because of who they love. love makes us strong. love gives us the courage to absent. love gives us the hope that change is possible. love your country, love your families and victims and people of orlando but let's remember that love is a verb.
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to love means to do something. >> this morning's eye-opener is presented by toyota, let's go places. reflections on the terrie >> reflections on the terrible tragedy in orlando. welcome to "cbs this morning." we're learning more about the 49 people killed in orlando and the gunman who stole their lives. thousands of people gathered at a vigil last night in downtown orlando. it was one of dozens held around the world responding to the deadliest ever mass shooting in the united states. >> mourners lit candles in silent protest against the violence which targeted patrons of a gay nightclub. josh elliot at the scene in orlando with new information on omar mateen's attack early sunday morning. josh, good morning. >> good morning to you, norah.
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when law enforcement officials tell cbs news investigators have confiscated tapes from surveillance cameras located through this neighborhood. they are combing through them as part of the investigation into mateen and whether or not he had visited this area before. >> video from inside the club shows the moment mateen opened fire just after 2:00 a.m. amanda posted this video to snapchat. she was one of the 49 people who were killed. a gunbattle ensued near the club's entrance where uniformed off duty orlando police officer working security for the club exchanged fire with mateen. after calling for back-up, two more officers responded. >> that forced the suspect to stop shooting and retreat into the bathroom where he held hostages. >> that retreat allowed dozens
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of people trapped inside to escape. in one of the club's rest rooms mateen held four or five hostages. fifteen other people hiding in a nearby bathroom. the gunman called 911, identified himself and pledged his allegiance to isis. >> how would you describe him? >> he seemed calm, especially for someone that shot that many people. >> reporter: police received word from surrounding officers and people inside the club that mateen was armed with explosives. in an attempt to free the 15 people in hiding police designated explosives outside one of the rest room walls. when that failed, officers rammed the wall with an armored vehicle. >> it seemed like dozens and dozens of people came out. he eventually came out of that hole as well and exchanged gunfire with our officer. >> mateen was killed in the firefighter three hours after the rampage began. bullet holes along the wall marked that deadly exchange. meanwhile law enforcement are investigating whether hostages crossfire. been killed in the -
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thousands of mourners gathered to honor the victims at a vigil last night in downtown orlando. a church bell rang over the crowd 49 times. one for each of the victims. now, it's still not clear when the majority of the victims were, in fact, killed. there are also questions this morning about whether police perhaps acted too slowly in making that decision to enter the nightclub and so storm the building. and one other note, we learned that president obama will be visiting orlando on thursday to pay his respects to the victims. norah. >> all right, josh. thank you so much. we know the names this morning of all the victims of the massacre. most of the 4 people died inside pulse nightclub. the victims ages range from 18 to 50. they include a mother, who was dancing with her son and a recent high school grad on
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vacation with her family. another 53 people at the club were wounded. jamie yuccas at orlando regional medical center where nearly 30 victims are still recovering. jamie, good morning. >> good morning. according to the hospital, the patients being treated here appear to be improving. the positive news comes as we learn more details about those who were killed. the city of orlando received a full list of names last night nearly two days after the deadly shooting rampage. 49 parents, children, spouses and friends were killed in sunday's massacre. 18-year-old murray was the youngest to die. the oldest 50-year-old franky jimmy dejesus velasquez. amanda aspired to be a nurse, her friend a party planner. jose garcia was with the two women saturday night. >> they were my life literally.
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everyone knows that. they were my life. >> dejesus worked at harry potter ride. j.k. rowling tweeted, i can't stop crying. these two have been dating two years. in an interview, family members said they plan to marry. instead, the men will share a funeral service. shane tomlinson sang in the band, frequency. >> you just don't think you're not going to see that person the next day. we have to thank god for their life. >> her bandmate found out her friend died after an agonizing day long wait. >> it was excruciating, so many friends and families asking, is he okay? is he news. >> took her boyfriend to pulse to teach latin dancing. paul survived, corey did not. ryan is corey's older brother. >> i knew in my heart of heart if something happened to him it
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was because he was protecting his girlfriend. i knew in my heart of hearts that's what it was. >> reporter: in about an hour a press currency held at orlando regional medical center. eight surgeons and two victims are expected to speak. >> thank you very much, jamie. the fbi faces questions about past checks of omar mateen, agents looked at him twice in recent years, did not confirm evidence of terror ties. fbi director said there's no sign yet, investigators make mistakes. tell cbs news worldwide firm mateen worked for didn't know why fbi checked him out. jeff is tracking that side of the story. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. worked for the company gts. it was mateen who alerted the company about the fbi investigation but it's not clear what he divulged. the chief did not know about the second fbi inquiry into their employee, which was to determine the extent of his ties to a suicide bomber. officials confirm that omar
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mateen worked at an armed security guard at the st. lucie main courthouse prior to 2014. cbs news has learned that there's no evidence to suggest that the fbi contacted his employer g4s when investigators began looking into complaints from co-workers in 2013. according to the fbi, he was boasting of family connections to al qaeda, and that he was a member of hezbollah. fbi director james comey said he also expressed a desire to die. >> he said he hoped that law enforcement would raid his apartment and assault his wife and child so that he could martyr himself. >> reporter: the fbi investigator with wiretaps and informants. they also interviewed mateen twice but he was cleared. in 2014 his name resurfaced into an investigation into an american suicide bomber in syria. that man and mateen went to the same florida mosque. again, mateen was cleared. but the investigation into the
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mass shooting reveals he had indeed become inspired over the years by extremist ideology. >> we are highly confident this killer was radicalized and at least in some part through the internet. >> reporter: now that fbi has his cell phones and computer, they can track who he was talking to and what he was reading. law enforcement said there's evidence he may have researched disney world as a target. ultimately he chose pulse. he purchased mcx assault rifle, then a glock 17 june 5th. gun store owner henson said mateen had multiple security license. >> if he hadn't purchased them from us, i'm sure he would have gotten them from a local gun store in the area. >> the fbi will conduct a review of actions in 2013 and 2014. agents working on the current investigation have mateen's
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samsung cell phone. law enforcement sources say they are not facing encryption road blocks as they did in the san bernardino terror investigation. norah. >> jeff, thank you so much. donald trump and hillary clinton are speaking out about the orlando attack and op-eds in newspapers across the country are focusing on their words. the strongest attacks are aimed at trump. he is being hit hard for questioning president obama's commitment to fighting isis. "the washington post" also accused trump of an assault on our values after his campaign banned the paper's reporters from attending campaign events. nancy cordes following all the action. good morning. >> reporter: trump and clinton's responses to the orlando shooting could not have been more different. one proposed banning assault rifles, one muslim immigrants. has made gains against isis when the other said the president was intentionally going easy on terrorist, implying because he sympathizes with them.
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>> i can't define it. nobody knows why he doesn't have more anger. >> reporter: in interview after interview trump argued the president mysteriously ignoring isis. >> he has more anger toward me. a strange situation. >> reporter: he didn't elaborate but for years trump claims the president is a secret muslim born outside the u.s. >> if you take a look at the president's record, that record speaks for itself and it includes a lot of dead terrorist. >> he didn't like headlines so trump announced he was banning the nation's fourth national newspaper from covering events. >> if i get in there, it's going to change and it's going to change quickly. >> reporter: in new hampshire trump argued temporary ban on muslim immigrants is the only way to keep radical jihadists out. >> they enslave women and they murder gays. i don't want them in our country. >> reporter: he sought payback for clinton's policy takedown
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two weeks ago bringing her up 18 times. >> clinton wants to allow islamic radical terrorists to pour into our country. she's in total denial, she supports so much of what is wrong. >> reporter: clinton didn't mention trump in her address in cleveland but clearly targeting his proposal. >> inflammatory anti-muslim rhetoric hurts the vast majority of muslims who love freedom and hate terror. >> reporter: vowed to crack down on propaganda online and reach out to muslims in the u.s. >> we should be intensifying contact in the communities not scapegoating or isolating them. >> reporter: trump's ousting of the "washington post" puts the paper in good company. outlets like buzzfeed, politico and punishme"washington post" h banned. called the move, a repudiation of the role of a free and independent press.
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and this morning the post editorial board adds, if this is his inclination now, imagine how he might wield the powers of the presidency. >> thanks, nancy. bloomberg politics john heilemann. welcome. >> hi. >> can we determine if there's a political impact from these very, very different responses to the tragedy in orlando? >> i think it's a little too early for that. what we know is that in the course of the republican nomination fight when appealing to a republican nominating electorate donald trump benefited by posturing as a strong man in the face of prior terror events, brussels, san bernardino and paris. he has asserted that's true. there seems to be ample evidence to suggest those were good for him politically in terms of how he responded. we all know that. we know, though, we're now in a totally different world where you're not competing for relatively small sliver of the republican electoral, you're competing in a larger
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electorate. what this is about finding people in the middle who have not decided if they are conservative or liberal and they are not sure and they have to make a choice between hillary clinton and donald trump. whether this kind of rhetoric will appeal to those people or not, unknown. it's too soon to answer that question. >> the difference in what being tough means. >> hillary clinton would argue the kind of policies and posturing that trump engages in makes the country less safe. that's the argument she's going to make. she made it yesterday, over the course of the next few months. that's saying some of the inflammatory things he says about muslims and about muslims both in the united states and abroad doesn't help, doesn't make the country stronger or safer. trump obviously has a different point of view on that topic. >> that is a proper i think many people are grappling with, that the words are so inflammatory in many cases it can even make the situation worse. that's what's so frightening.
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>> there's certainly that. that's what many foreign policy experts, not just partisan democrats, many foreign policy experts agree with that. there's another broader political debate is trump fit for the oval office. beyond the question of whether it makes us safe or not to engage in this rhetoric, what secretary clinton is going to say for the months ahead is this is another example of trump being flawed as a character. "the new york times" and others describe the speech he gave yesterday and his whole reaction to this from the beginning. first tweeting, thanks for the congrats, being right about this, then saying things he said about president obama yesterday and then the speech as being kind of outside what we consider the rhetorical norms of a presidential campaign. >> john, people are here, talking about banning -- >> there's also the suggestion the entire in kind of planningette way muslim community and america is responsible for not turning this
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shooter in, and that there's kind of a menace and threat in our midst. again, secretary clinton will wan took make that a character issue, not only is this kind of rhetoric makes us less safe but he's so volatile and volcanic, we can't trust having that person in the oval office as commander in chief with nuclear launch codes in a dangerous and volatile world. >> has donald trump put forth a proposal for american born extremists? >> no. he's with republicans who think there should be much more surveillance of mosques. that's one of the things argued in the republican nomination fight. generally, and he hasn't gotten into any specifics about this, law enforcement should have greater power, authority and more tools at their disposal to do investigations on domestic soil. as with a lot of proposals, not gotten into a lot of detail so far. >> thanks, john. john will be back at the table
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tomorrow when ep joins us as guest host. we're following a developing investigation in france where isis is claiming responsibility for killing of two police officials. president of france called it a terrorist act. a police commander and partner were stabbed yesterday in a paris suburb. their 3-year-old child was unharmed. the suspect was shot dead by police. a prosecutor this morning said the suspected killer post add 12-minute video about the attack. the wife of omar mateen returned home to the shooter's home. can you see her here trying to avoid the ,,
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ahead, how her hometown paid tribute to t first committee yesterday. good morning ramsey it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. good morning. a proposal to eliminate daylight saving was in committee yesterday. if so, it would be the third date to end it. on the basketball could you tell without draymond green the warriors lost to the cavs in game 5. they will try again for the title on thursday in cleveland. coming up on "cbs this morning," mark strassmann tells us how one man's quick thinking and training may have prevented a much bigger tragedy in orlando. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,, ,,,,,,
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good morning from the traffic stra. southbound 280 at westboro we have reports of an accidents blocking a couple of lanes, delays there, busy out of colma into san bruno this morning, busy as well on 101 northbound. not too bad on the eastshore freeway if you are heading eastbound. westbound a lot of stop-and-go conditions. reports of an accident in richmond. westbound 580 at the eastshore freeway, that's blocking lanes. so busy ride anyway. and, of course, busy at the bay bridge with the metering lights on and sluggish on the eastshore freeway. here's elizabeth. thanks. good morning. we have some patchy clouds out the door right now with temperatures mainly in the 50s. let's take a look. 56 right now in concord. 53 in napa. and it looks like 53 degrees out the door in san francisco. it's going to feel mild inland. highs only reaching the low to mid-70s. mid-60s in san francisco. 71 degrees in mountain view. here's a look at the seven-day forecast. cooler still by wednesday. chance of rain in the north bay by thursday. ,,,,,,,,
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the world is paying tribute this morning to the victims of the orlando attack. thousands crowded new york city's historic stonewall inn. the victim's names were read outside the gay landmark. thousands more turned out in london's soho district to observe one minute of silence there. the vigil included the release of 49 balloons, one for each of the victims. >> american and rainbow flags fill the french capital. this sign declared paris loves orlando. the eiffel tower and australia's sydney harbor bridge are among many landmarks around the world bathed in rainbow colors. they're lit up to show solidarity with the victims and survivors of the orlando massacre. >> isn't that beautiful to see the world react that way.
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>> very beautiful. i just wish we didn't have to have this time and time and time again. but it is beautiful that they're paying attention. >> welcome back to morning morni "cbs this morning." we are getting our first look at the wife of the shooter, omar mateen. she returned to their home in ft. pierce, florida, late last night to pick up sop belongings. she needed a lock smith to help her get inside. family members and former friends are painting very different pictures of the gunman. david begnaud is outside mateen's condo complex about a hundred miles from orlando. david, good morning. >> reporter: norah, good morning. this is the first time we got a picture of the wife who showed up late last night, obviously timing her arrival for when reporters had left. she was surrounded by police, left with a duffel bag, got into a vehicle with a child. we are unsure if that child is the child of the shooter. here at the apartment complex, we have talked to neighbors who call the suspect bizarre, and they find it interesting that he was driving a car that had a nasa bumper sticker and u.s.
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marine corps license plate. here's one video of police going through that car. >> amateur video shot by a neighbor shows fbi investigators carefully looking through the car that belongs to the gunman. it was parked in the parking lot of the ft. pierce apartment come pleblgs where mateen lived. investigators also removed evidence from his apartment. we spoke with one neighbor who called mateen socially awkward. >> was there something suspicious about him? >> the only thing i found suspicious about him was when you said good morning or how are you doing, he would just look at you with a blank stare almost, cold eyes. >> reporter: police also searched the home belonging to mateen's father in nearby port st. lucie. we sat down with his father. he admitted what his son was was an act of terrorism but said he was not a terrorist. >> did omar have mental illness you knew of? >> i never noticed that because he was attentive to his work and family and was very respectful.
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>> had his behavior changed recently? >> the whole thing is surprising to me. i don't want you to ask me the same question. i know as much as you do. i don't approve of what he did. especially what he did was inside the united states. that's our home. >> the president of the united states has called your son's actions terrorist. >> that's what i said. >> do you agree? >> that's what i say. what he did was act of terrorism. >> you believe your son was a terrorist? >> no. what he did was. >> reporter: it's important to note that this interview with the father, he initially had the idea that he was going to use it as a pulpit. he wasn't really interested in answering questions. he was a bit evasive and confusing at times, but gayle, we have to remember he did lose a son. another quote he gave to a local reporter was, i won't miss anything about him, what he did was against humanity. >> coming from his father, that says a lot. thank you very much, david.
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we have details of heroism among the attack. people who escaped the pulse nightclub sunday morning and helped carry victims to safety are sharing their experience. mark strassman is in orlando with one story. >> reporter: good morning. for all the horror of that night, there were also moments of heroism. some people saved one or two lives. this is the story of a guy who saved dozens. >> i could hear him coming back. >> reporter: imran yousuf had been working security at the club for less than a month when mayhem exploded early sunday morning. >> he must have literally walked in as i walked to the back staff hallway, and that's when the shots went off. >> shots go off. how many? >> three or four shots go off. you could just tell it was a high caliber. there's no way that would have been a pistol or something else. i saw people start pouring into
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the back staff hallway, and they just start to pack everyone. >> reporter: yousuf could see a life-saving option beyond the crouched, panicky people. two doors. one led back into the club, the other led out to safety. but someone, anyone, had to unlatch it. >> there's no other choice. either i'm going to die right now with everyone else or we could get somebody out. i'm screaming. the shots kept going off. i'm just screaming, open the door, open the door. no one is moving because they're scared. i jumped over, opened that latch, and we got everyone we could out of there. >> how many people went through the door? >> probably over 60, 70. as soon as people found out that door was open, they kept just pouring out. >> reporter: once he got safely outside, yousuf, that's him in the gray tank top, carried the wounded to waiting ambulances. >> stay calm. you have to stay calm. >> reporter: his call under fire came in uniform. the 24-year-old is also a former
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marine. he says his instincts came from six years in the corps and a tour in afghanistan. >> when the day comes, you're going to see what you're made of. i think i spotted the gunman. in fact, throughout his night of heroism, he never saw the shooter at all. charlie? >> thanks, mark. incredible. >> so great he was there and could do what he did, but it shows you're just not safe. i was at the airport yesterday. people were telling me this was a place where people went because they felt safe.
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a lot of young people were there. they went there on a regular basis because this was a safe place. now we see you're not safe at school, at the movie theater, at a concert, and now at a nightclub. it's so maddening to me. >> as we were watching the young man, he said i wish i would have done more. >> doesn't think he's a hero. >> it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the washington post" reports on how members of congress could not agree on a moment of silence for the orlando shooting victims. several democrats walked out in protest. when it was over, some members shouted at speaker paul ryan, demanding a vote on tougher gun laws. sf >> the clerk will report the title of the bill. [ yelling ] order. order. >> democrats hollered, where's the bill. they say moments of silence
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following mass shootings are becoming a symbol for inaction on gun control. a ryan spokeswoman called the disturbance disheartening. >> "usa today" says the nra is dismissing calls for gun control following the orlando shooting. in an opinion piece, executive director chris cox wrote, radical islamic terrorists are not deterred by gun control laws. the only way to defeat them is to destroy them, not destroy the right of law-abiding americans to defend themselves. >> "the chicago tribune" reports on an apparent head stomping incident involving a police. video surfaced yesterday about this. it appears to show an officer hitting a suspect's head. his condition is not known. two officers were hospitalized for bites. the city's police superintendent is asking for an independent review of this case. "the wall street journal" reports on new doubts that a sudden midair explosion brought down egyptair flight 804. egyptian officials say the jet veered off course may 19th as it
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headed to cairo from paris. the plane then turned, rolled, and plunged into the mediterranean. that confirms initial findings from greece, but it brings crash investigators no closer to finding the a flood also hit last year during a show by the same group. looks very dangerous. >> hopefully the show will be rescheduled. tributes honor the victim of another deadly shooting in orlando. ahead, the search for a motive in the murder of singer christina grimmie and how her show business friends are celebrating her talents. plus, the latest in the orlando terror investigation. homeland security secretary jeh
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♪ sunger christina grimmie is being remembered by her fans after she was murdered friday following her concert in orlando. police are trying to determine a motive in her shooting death. she was a contestant on "the voice." investigators are searching the phone and computer of her killer, kevin loibl. michelle miller attended mich last nig in grimmis hometown. >>ood morning. christina gri mmmie loved h big brother. policeay he was a hero after tacklinghe gunman. th say he may have saved
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lives, but he couldn't save his baby sister. christina grimmie's charm and powerhouse vocals made her a rising star, reognized on "the voice" in 2014. >> you were phenomenal. >> thank you so much. >> she lovedsinging. she lovedhe lord. and she loved me. >> reporter: grimmie's brother spoke at her hometown vigil last night, describing his sister's last moments after an orlando concertfriday. e signed autographss she met her fans and her kill. >> i missed the ver first glimpse, but witnesses say tt she was arms open wide so she had no idea. >> reporter: police say marcus grimmie tackl 27-year-old kevin james loibl before the gunman shot and kille himself, possibly saving myre. an apparent strange to grimmie, investigators believe he
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traveled to orlando to confront her. his family taped an apology note to their door, but so fo word on a motive. overhe weekend, superstar selena gomez bro downn stage during an emotional performance for her slain friend, who ros to famen youtube. she already had millions of fans before her big break on "the voice." singer adam levine was her coach. levine has offered to pay f her funera posting a statement online. christina was a natural, gifted talent tt comes along so rarely. she was taken from us too soon. heartbroken friends describ her as a devout christian with an undeniable faith in the goodness of pele. bobby was her band mate and friend since eighth grade. >> she inspired millions and
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millions of peop. she chandlives. she really did. i'll never forget her. nobody will. >> reporter: and police say the orlando venue where grimmie was killed did not he metal detectors, and people were not patted down. >> such a beautiful voice. such a senseless, tragic loss. >> it really i when you think about, thi happened 27 hours before t mass shooting, jus fr miles away. makes you wonder how anythino horrific could happen within st miles o one another within just aday. >> and another act of heroism. >> yeah, from her brother. thank you very much, michelle. a las vegas icon getn explosive sendoff, you could say. the dramatic imp,,
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a piece of las vegas lihisty came crashg down overnight. th former riviera hotel. decades ago, the casino was a hot bed for mobsters. all right. ahead, the orlando surges who saved dozens of lives aer the nightclub attack share their stories. you're watching "cbs thi morning." i work 'round the clock. i want my blood sugar to stay in control. so i asked about tresiba®. ♪ tresiba® ready ♪ tresiba® is a once-daily, long-acting insulin that lasts even longer than 24 hours. i want to trim my a1c. ♪ tresiba® ready ♪ tresiba® provides powerful a1c reduction.
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warriors... who fell in oak last night, to the cleveland cavaliers in game five of t n- good morning, it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. the champagne on hold for the golden state warriors who lost to the cavaliers last night in game five of the finals. the warriors let 3-2 and they still lead it and can clinch thursday in ohio. today san francisco supervisors will consider a five-year plan aimed at reducing the huge homeless problem. it calls for new strategies on housing and a reform of contracts for nonprofit service providers. in the next half-hour of "cbs this morning" the surgeons who worked tirelessly to save victims of the nightclub shooting in orlando, florida. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. you put into fort making the perfect barbecue,
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good morning. i'm gianna franco. let's jump to the roads. in the south bay a couple of trouble spots northbound 85 almaden expressway en accident on the shoulder. delays on guadalupe parkway near taylor. looks like we have an accident also clearing in that area. so busy as you work your way along 87 as well as 101 and 280. 101 from 280/680 to 237 that's a 33-minute ride on that northbound side. and metering lights remain on at the bay bridge. >> a lot of red. thank you, gianna. out the door it's going to be brisk in some parts of the bay area. we have a sea breeze kicking in temperatures now in the 50s. 54 out the door in san rafael. 56 in oakland. 53 in pacifica. low 60s along the coast in pacifica by this afternoon. 68 in oakland. and low to mid-70s inland.
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, june 14th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead. people around the world come together to lift up orlando. homeland security secretary jeh johnson is here to talk about the response to deadly terror attacks. here is the eye opener at 8:00. >> they are combing through surveillance cameras as part of the investigation. >> those treated here appear to be improving. positive news comes as we learn
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about those killed. >> omar worked for a security company. he alerted his company about the fbi investigations. >> one proposed banning assault weapons, the other muslim immigrants. >> hillary clinton would argument that the kind of policies and posturing that trump engages is makes us safe. >> we have a picture of the wife who showed up late last night. we talked to neighbors that called the suspect bizarre. >> for all of the horror, there was moments of heroism. this is a story of a guy who saved dozens. >> i'm just screaming open the door, open the door. >> too many people died, you saved a lot of folks. >> i wish i could have saved more. to be honest. >> he does what every hero does, i wish i could have done more.
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i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. president obama will travel to orlando to pay his respects to the victims of the mass shooting. vigils will be held to remember those killed tomorrow. >> i look over and he shoots the girl next to me, and i'm just there laying down thinking i'm next, i'm dead. so i don't know how, but by the glory of god, he shoots toward my head, but it hits my hand. and then he shoots me again and he hit the side of my hip. i had no reaction. i was just prepared to just stay there, laying down so he won't know that i'm alive. and he is just doing this for another five or ten minutes,
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just shooting all over the place. by this time he goes up to the front and i think that is when he is battling against the cops. i hear shotguns going off all over the place. i look up and i see some cops, and i wish i knew his name, he looks at me to make sure i'm alive, and he grabs my hand and he says this is the only way i can take you out, and i was like carry me, i'm in pain, i can't walk. so he starts to drag me out across the street to the wendy's and i'm grateful for him, but the floor is covered in glass and he is dragging me out and i'm just getting cut. and i don't feel pain, but i just feel all of this blood on me from myself and the other
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people. and he just drops me off across the street and i look over and there is just bodies everywhere. we're all in pain. >> this morning we now know the names of all of the victims killed in this horrible mask massacre, a shane evan tomlinson who sang in the band frequency. his band mate said you just don't realize you're not going to see somebody again. >> jeh johnson is here, is there any evidence right now that the shooter had accomplices or was working with anyone else that may be a threat to our security today. >> at this stage in the investigation, we know of no accomplices. we do not believe at this stage
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it was a terrorist directed attacks wi attack, as we say. all of the sign social security this was terrorist inspired acts. a individual who self radicalized and committed a mass atrocity here in our homeland. >> what is the most disturbing thing we have found out about him? >> let me begin with this -- the president's number one priority is protection of the homeland, protection of the american people. this is our top priority. we're doing so militarily through air strikes. we're taking out a number of members of the al qaeda state. we're going to continue to do that. we're focused on those focused on external operations in particular. homeland security is focused on it as well. in this environment where we have to be considered about not just terrorist directed attacks,
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those who self radicalize, that including building bridges to american muslim communities. encouraging them to -- if they see something, say something. it is almost always the case that if there is someone close to them who sees the signs. we're going to continue to build bridges and not vilify them. >> how many other mateens are out there today. >> and the second question is how do you find them? >> the fbi does an excellent job in it's counter terrorism efforts of investigating, interviewing individuals that we suspect of potential terrorist plotting. jim come said there are hundreds
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of thousands of open investigations at one time. the fbi is very good at what they do, they're very aggressive in what they do. i have a lot of confidence in the fbi. routinely they are investigating and taking down terrorist plots to our homeland. >> you don't think anyone dropped the ball here? they say it is like looking like a needle in a nationwide hay stack, and they will look at it again. >> the orlando shooter was looked at three times, thoroughly investigated pac ed n what we knew at the time. >> it races the question again about gun control. i was on the plane from orlando. on one hand you have a family coming from disney world, all exciting with their mickey mouse ears. another man who left the club at
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1:36 that morning, and he was still in shock. you're at the happiest place, and then in a 24 hour period you have two terrible shootings. what will it take to move the needle? people thought it would be sandy hook. >> you're asking me about gun control. i am not anxious to plunge into yet another difficult, contentious issue like the ones i already have. i do believe however that meaningful, responsible gun control is now part and parcel of homeland security. it is critical to public safety. we have to face the fact that meaningful, responsible gun control has to be part of homeland security as well given the prospect of home grown, home born violent extremism in this country. we have seen this now with orlando and san bernardino. and it is something that i think congress has to face and address. >> if they're on a watch list
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should they be able to buy an assault weapon? >> a number of people made the point that there are individuals on our no fly lists and other various lists who are able to purchase a weapon in this country. i believe that that is something that has to be addressed. i think that those of us in the executive branch and in the legislative branch have to face which. >> you're the head of homeland security, what do you think? >> i believe that meaningful, responsible gun control is part of homeland security, and something we have to address. >> is it going to change? >> is this the first time you're saying this? is it a change. >> i have not talked about gun control publicly to this point, but we have to face the fact that gun control is part and parcel of homeland security. >> you can be on the terrorist watch list. 700,000 people, and you can buy
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a semiautomatic weapon on that list. if you're on a flo fly list, you can't get on an airplane, but you can buy a semiautomatic. >> the same weapon is used in most of these cases. >> yes, and you see the devastation and death that an assault rifle, with a number of magazines with can do. i believe there are ways to get at meaningful, responsibility gun control. we need to do something to minimize the opportunities for terrorists to get a gun in this country. this is now critical to homeland security. >> without infringing on the rights of lawful gun owners. >> the second amendment as interpreted by the supreme court, and not infringing on the rights and the ability of responsible gun owners to own a gun. >> i think there is a feeling in
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the country and you're aware of it and i know you feel strongly that not to do something is not the answer right now. you know? that not to feel the sense of urgency and to call on all forces of government to come together and try to deal with these problems, especially the home grown issue and the gun issue. >> i thought frankly after sandy hook where you have school children murdered in a classroom that maybe finally this would be the tipping point. and we were not able to move the needle in congress, unfortunately. i would like to see us continue to go after us. the president is frustrated and determined, and this has become a matter of homeland security. we have to address it. >> that is an important point you're making. >> very much so. two sides can work together on this. >> secretary johnson, thank you so much. they treated 44 gunshot
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victims of the orlando attack ahead. the six trauma,,
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the broadway hit "hamilton," have you seen it? it's eve the broadway hit "hamilton" was hot, but it is even bigger now that it won 11 tony awarding. good luck getting a ticket now. you're watching "cbs this morning." but it came with some baggage: opioid-induced constipation-oic. sooo awkward... you sound like you're ready for the movantalk! opioids block pain signals. but they can also block activity in the bowel, causing constipation. movantik can help reduce constipation caused by opioid pain medications.
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the twenty-sixteen subaru legacy. it's not just a sedan. it's a subaru. 29 victims of the nightclub massacre are still hospitalized this morning at orlando regional medical center. doctors say they are optimistic all will survive. six surgeons who worked tirelessly sunday to save lives opened up to cbs evening news anchor scott pelley. scott is in orlando. scott, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. the orlando regional medical center, the only level-one, top-performing trauma center in central florida is about two blocks from here. that is one of the twists of fate that saved so many lives. in addition to that, just three months ago orlando regional
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medical center held a mass casualty active shooter drill. so they couldn't have been better prepared. 44 gunshot victims came into the emergency room, virtually all at once. nine of those patients died, but every patient that made it to surgery has survived. >> they brought the first patient in, and then they brought another patient in and and th then they brought another patient in. they said there were possibly 20 more gunshot patients coming in. >> we had gunshot wounds to the chest, gunshot wounds to the abdomen, to the extremities, most fairly severe because of the high velocity projectiles. >> what do you mean by that? >> well, this was an assault rifle. so this is a military weapon. the bullets have a lot more energy to them, a lot more speed, so they cause more tissue
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entry. >> it was very chaotic. there were patients that were crying. >> there's an individual who required multiple operations in the same 24-hour time period because of october iactive, ong bleeding. >> but you saved him. >> we did, yeah. >> they're able to wake up and their families are smiling. it's pretty amazing. >> are these gunshot wounds different than the kind of saturday night gunshot wounds you typically see. >> certainly they're different from what we used to call civilian gunshot wounds, which were typically slower bullets, smaller bullets, but increasingly, we're seeing gunshot wounds from high-velocity military-type weapons almost on a daily basis. this type of an injury is something we see every day. it's just not 44 patients. >> a patient like that has how long to live untreated? >> if you're actively bleeding from large blood vessels, it
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could be a matter of minutes. >> do you believe that lives were saved because the shooting was just two blocks from this hospital? >> absolutely. there were patients arriving not via ambulance but pickup trucks and being brought down here, immediate access to care was paramount. >> were the patients saying anything? >> some of them were crying. some of them were confused. many people were asking where their friends and loved ones were. >> of the surgeries that you performed, does any patient stick in your mind? >> i think they all stick in your mind. after something this horrific, i don't think any of us will every forget this. this is not something that goes away. >> we had hundreds of family members in the lobby of the hospital, all clamoring to know how their loved one was. i think the thing that struck many of us is just the devastation to these families and not knowing for hours and hours because so many of the
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victims were still inside the club. >> i was trying to put myself in their position, just not knowing if their loved one was in the hospital or if their loved one was still at the nightclub. you know, i just want to say that i'm proud that we were there to be there for them. it's very humbling. >> reporter: extraordinary talent. gayle, back to you. >> thank you very much, scott. extraordinary indeed. fbi profiler on the killer's motivations. you're watching "cbs this morning." and like millions of wn worldwide i trust tena. and with new tena overnight underwear i can now sleep worry free all night. the unique secure barrier system gives me triple protection from leaks, odor and moisture so i can keep being a sweet dreamer. tena overnight underwear and pads. only tena lets you be you.
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cruz teen accused of killins 8- year old neighbor maddy middleto ar good morning. today the santa cruz teen accused of killing his 8-year- old neighbor maddy middleton last july will be arraigned. 16-year-old adrian gonzalez has been charged as an adult. apple's annual developers conference continues at the moscone center today. apple announced improvements to siri which includes making the digital assistant available on the mac. and coming up on "cbs this morning," tony award winning leslie odom junior will discuss sunday's awards show and the release of his new album. we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment. ,, ,, , ,,,,,,
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good morning. it's a busy ride through oakland. northbound 880 as you work your way near the coliseum. 30 minutes, 238 to the maze northbound side. southbound an accident near whipple is causing a backup there. slow from 238 to 84. that's a 29-minute ride. it's going to be tough to cut across the san mateo bridge this morning. it's a busy ride anyway.
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high wind advisory in effect so give yourself 30 minutes from 880 to 101 as you work your way across the span there. the rest of our bay area bridges it is business as usual. here's a live look at the bay bridge. traffic is still backed up into the maze in most lanes. you can see pretty busy in the cash lanes. here's liz. thank you. out the door you will need a jacket. we cannot budge out of the 50s out the door right now. let's check san francisco coming in at 53 degrees. oakland 56 right now. and 58 in fairfield and livermore. we're only warming up to the low to mid-70s. that's in the warmest spots. concord, fairfield, cool at the coast in pacifica with a high of 62. looks like a few more clouds roll in tomorrow. cooler temperatures still by wednesday and then increasing clouds again on thursday with even a chance of rain in the north bay. and then we warm up by friday into the weekend reaching into the 80s and the 90s by the start of the next workweek. ,,,,,,,,
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♪ in london last night, thousands gathered for a tribute to the orlando terror victims. the london gay man's chorus sang "bridge over troubled water." everybody touched by this tragedy. all around the world and the country. welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> we have a better idea this morning of who the orlando gunman, omar mateen, is. but there are questions about why the fbi looked at his background and then didn't act. the 29-year-old security guard told his employer that agents questioned him in 2013. the company didn't know the fbi checked him out a second time.
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we also know mateen claimed to have ties to several terror groups, not just isis, and investigators are o'toole is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> a lot of important questions this morning. one thing that has emerged today is there are now four different witnesses who were regular attendees at the pulse nightclub that said mateen had been there on many occasions. what does that suggest about him and his motives? >> as part of a mass shooting, especially one that is so well planned, you expect the shooter to surveil the venue before they do that, but what's being described today is outside the realm of surveilling a venue to make sure you pick the right time and the right group of victims. this, to me, suggests somebody
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that may have had sexual identity issues and may have actually been struggling with the idea that he himself was gay. that would add a different motive and a different perspective on the case, but i think there's a distinction between surveilling for purposes of completing the shooting successfully and then actually being engaged in the activity itself that he targeted. >> there were reports that he was on gay apps and he'd asked men out in the past. it was more than just i'm there enjoying the drinks. what do you make of reports he was so calm and so cool when he called 911? >> being so calm and cool is really important. i say that for this reason. it's hard to visualize, but being inside that club, you had all those people crying and yelling and screaming for their life. it was chaotic. yet, he's staying cool, calm, and collected. that goes to his personality. that's not a product of being well practiced or well versed. that goes to him being hypoe
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notional. it's extremely callous. it shows an extreme lack of empathy, a lack of guilt, a lack of compassion. those traits did not just occur the day before the shooting. no, those were personality traits that pre-existed the shooting. >> killing someone like that in a mass way with that kind of power, you asked the question why, because you know you're taking lives. how can you do it? what is in their head? >> the thinking, again, really pre-exists by months, if not years, the actually carrying out of the event. first of all, the individual has to develop the ability to dehumanize other people, to turn them into objects. so he did not see those people inside the club as humans. they were objects. it also requires the ability to be practiced and be comfortable with violence. again, that comes with years of fantasies about violence and
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violent ideation. violence is how you handle the world. it also involves an ability to view the world not as an angry man but as a person filled with hatred. and not just hatred for gays. i've never had a case yet where the individual was just hateful of one particular group, like women or blacks or gays. usually they hate everybody. so it's this compilation of personality traits, but the hard wiring is already there. >> and it gives them power. >> well, power and control. >> and maybe they hate themselves too, mary ellen. is there something about that? i know you can't predict violence, but is there a way you can prevent it? >> right. we're not where we want to be to predict who will act out violently next. but to be able to prevent violence, we look for patterns of behavior. some of the things that we look for are a lifetime pattern of basically being somewhat of a loser, not having accomplishments in life.
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the other thing we look for is a pattern of violent ideation. everything in life comes down to talking violent about how you're handling it or a lifetime of hatred for other people. your role models are groups or people that are filled with hate who carry out things in a violent way. again, so you're looking at patterns of behavior. then of course e presentatixpre actually acting out violent and a fascination with weapons. >> mary ellen o'toole. >> when you all -- add all of these things together and you don't have weapons, you can't act out as violently as we saw. when you have access to weapons and you know how to use them, you have a very deadly cocktail. >> thank you very much, mary ellen o'toole. right now it is time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe.
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the london evening standard reports on the duke and dutches of came bridge sending their thoughts to orlando. they spoke to embassy staff who have worked on lgbt issues. >> the seattle times breaks down microsoft's plan to take over linkedin. they will pay more than $26 billion. that makes it microsoft's biggest acquisition. the company hopes to connect its business products with linkedin's 433 million members. the deal is expected to close this year. and billboard says the "hamilton" album is climbing the charts after the show won 11 tonies. performances by the cast during sunday night's show gave many viewers their first glimpse of the hit musical. "60 minutes" did too. >> i saw that piece, norah. >> the recording by the original broadway cast is headed for the top ten of billboard's 200
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albums list for the first time. it hasn't happened to a cast recording since "the book of mormon" in 2011. >> if you can't see the play, get the music. isn't the music fantastic? >> and charlie has done four or five different versions of your "60 minutes" piece. you can watch it several times. >> well, they're all interesting and continue to be interesting people. >> good material. >> the story is good. the music is good. the characters are good. everything. >> and we're going to continue the "hamilton" conversation. because guess who's here? leslie odom jr. is opening new doors in his career. he's here for his first tv appearance since his big tony win. did you bring the tony with you? >> i did. >> all right. th,,
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to protect our greatest resource. our pancakes. denny's red, white and blue slam is here and so is independence day: resurgence. denny's. welcome to america's diner. in theaters, june 24th. ♪ that is leslie odom jr., guys. the cast of "hamilton" performing at the tonys. the production won 11 awards on sunday, including lead actor in a musical for leslie odom jr. for the last year and a half, he's performed as aaron burr on the stage. burr is the show's narrator. the role has certainly opened door eed es for the actor and musician. >> you are extraordinary in
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every way. >> when leslie odom jr. won the tony for lead actor in a musical for his role in "hamilton," he turned the spotlight back on his fellow castmates. >> i thank you for the fidelity of your friendship. i almost didn't make it here. i almost fell. >> if odom stumbled at all, it was hard to tell from outside the room. his road to the tony stage was anything but direct. at 13, odom was mesmerized by a news report on the broadway musical "rent." he made it his life's ambition to be part of that show. four years later, odom scored a small part. after finishing college, he pursued a career in television. >> we both know you're not a man of violence. >> but he did not achieve the success he had hoped for.
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when he was given the opportunity to read for aaron burr at a workshop, odom made sure there was no question of how badly he wanted this role. he memorized the entire part, an uncommon act of dedication so early in the process. today odom is getting his chance to call all the shots. >> i like when he brings it in, but pull it back. >> this month he released his self-titled debut album. it's a deeply personal project where he says he gets to play the true role of a lifetime, himself. ♪ >> drop the microphone. leslie odom jr. debuted at
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number one the itunes jazz chart. he joins us at the table for his first tv interview since winning his tony, which by the way, is here at the table. he said, should i bring the tony? yes, we all shouted. congratulations. your speech gave me goose bumps. i love you paid tribute to your cast, to your wife, you paid tribute to your journey. what was going through your head standing there on that stage in that theater on that night? >> don't curse. don't do anything that's going to embarrass your parents. and thank as many people as possible in the short amount of time. >> could you take in this moment, what this meant to you? >> i'm still taking in the moment. i came here straight from the after party. i haven't been home. that's why i have the tony. i just don't carry it around. >> i read you learned how to sing by playing records over and
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over and over again and repeating them. >> i was a little obsessive about it. malcolm gladwell talks about the 10,000 hours. that's where i spent my 10,000 hours. singing again and again. >> what kind of music? >> marvin gay. it was tebow bryson. later it was ella. and it was sara vaughn. >> and what did you hear? >> i -- that's what it was about. it was training my ear. it was training, you know -- it's quite remarkable actually. there's many things about us that are remarkable, human beings. but it's crazy when you sort of can play your vocal folds. i wanted it to sound like i intended it to sound. i wanted to be able to count on this. >> what was it like being in the same category for best actor with lin-manuel? >> i depend on lin. he's half of my performance. half of my performance i get from looking into his eyes. so i wouldn't have had it any
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other way. i wanted one of us to take it home. >> but here's how he describes you and the reason that you grabbed his attention for the role of aaron burr. he says, what was great about leslie is that in every way, he's a contrast. he's cool, his blood runs cool, he's elegant. this dude makes me look scruffy. >> okay. i'll take that. sure. >> and aaron burr, how have you come to see him? >> i've come to see him in the way that i think lin intended us to see him. i look at him with compassion and humanity. this is a guy who cared -- he cared much more about his family than he did about his political aspirations. that ended up, i think, ultimately being the downfall of him, the same way that converse is the downfall of hamilton. >> when did you realize this was the role of a lifetime for you? you playing aaron burr.
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>> immediately. it was -- you hear a song like "wait for it," if you get one of those songs in a musical, one, it's worth dropping everything to sing that one song. >> and which one was most important here? "in the room"? >> that's the thing -- no. it's the fact i get -- aaron burr gets "wait for it" and he gets to be the audience guiding that way. it's such a tremendous responsibility. >> will you be in the show post-july? >> i do not know. i wish i knew, honestly. >> what do you need to do to make that happen? >> you're in contract negotiations. >> we are in contract negotiations, yes. >> we hope you get what you want. let's talk about your new music. >> yes. >> had you always wanted to do an album? is this a life dream? >> it is. oh, my gosh. >> because your style is so interesting. before you talk about the music, i have to pay tribute to your
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wife. you dedicated this album to her. i hope you can hear my heart on this record. it beats for you, beautiful. thanks for giving me a love worth singing about. she's very loved. she's very gorgeous too. so this has been a dream to sing. how would you describe your style, leslie? >> it's jazz or it's vocal music. you know, we want to pull out songs from the american song book. we want to dust them off and make them palatable for a modern audience. we pitched the album saying we want to make the album -- the music that nat king cole would make today. we want to modernize this sound and make the music relevant and important again. >> we're playing it now. you hear that? you think he can sing? ♪ >> what's extraordinary about "hamm "hamilton" is to many things came together. the right story, the right
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talent. >> that's why it's a moment worth celebrating. it was difficult sort of finding our way on sunday in light of the events that happened, right. i love social media. one of the things i love about it is when it's used at its best, it can be a conversation that's happening with people all over the world about an event like that. so there was a little bit of talk on social media about, you know, they should postpone, they should postpone the odom jr. you're going to do a facebook chat. >> i can't wait. >> i can't,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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eliminate daylight saving is advancing through the state assembly. good morning, it is 8:55. time for some news headlines. a bill to eliminate daylight saving time is advancing through the state sable. if approved california could become the third state behind hawaii and arizona to end it. apple's developers conference continues in san francisco today. apple announced improvements to siri, including making the digital assistant available on the mac. and a celebration will have to wait for the warriors who lost in oakland last night to the cleveland cavaliers in game 5 of the nba finals. the warriors still lead the series three games to two. they can clinch the title thursday in ohio. out the door right now, we are still seeing a few patchy
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clouds over san jose. there is a look, blue skies starting to form mostly sunny skies around the bay today. temperatures will be slightly below average. we're only going to warm up into the mid-60s in san francisco to the low to mid-70s in some of our inland spots. and remaining cool at the coast. high 62 in pacifica. we're going to be cooler tomorrow. we are in the beginning of a cooling trend. and then a chance of rain in the north bay by thursday. then we warm things up again friday into the weekend reaching our hottest temperatures by early next week. we'll have a check of traffic with gianna right after this.
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good morning from the traffic center. left take a look at your mass transit conditions right now. bart is on time but we are dealing with some caltrain delays. train 227 out of the station is delayed about 30 minutes so expect stop-and-go conditions because of that. you can use an alternate. freeways okay on 101. ace train is good. bart is on time as well as muni metro no delays to report. busy along 880 through oakland. you still have some stop and go conditions at 238 to the maze. 30 minutes for your drive time if you are heading to the bay bridge and the san mateo bridge 30 minutes between 880 and 101. hey pal? you ready?
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can you pick me up at 6:30? ah... (boy) i'm here! i'm here! (cop) too late. i was gone for five minutes! ugh! move it. you're killing me. you know what, dad? i'm good. (dad) it may be quite a while before he's ready, but our subaru legacy will be waiting for him. (vo) the longest-lasting midsize sedan in its class. the twenty-sixteen subaru legacy. it's not just a sedan. it's a subaru.
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wayne: you've got the big deal of the day! jonathan: yeah, girl! it's a trip to bermuda! - bigger isn't always better. wayne: you won a car! - zonks are no fun. - big deal, baby! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody. welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. three people, let's go. who wants to make a deal? let's see. in the suspenders. yes, suspenders, come on over. the telephone. or the remote control, rather. and last but not least, let's go with the cowgirl. everybody else have a seat.

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